My experience at the 150th Anniversary of the Battle of Fort Sanders was very successful. I enjoyed every aspect of the stations/reenactments. I found it interesting that the people actually doing the reenactments lived at the site. They had their own individual tents and beds where they slept. I say that I could live in those times, but really thinking about it after watching how their life would have been, I might take that comment back. Seeing them in that lifestyle made me realize how good we actually have it now of days. Another part of the field trip I seemed to tune in to was the speeches given by: Robert E. Lee, Frederick Douglass, and Abraham Lincoln. Hearing them speak into detail about their experience through the Civil War was fascinating to me. It made me really think about what I was learning. I really would like to know where they got all the information they presented because they did go into great detail. The woman spinning the wheel with the wool was quite the talker. I loved standing there listening to her talk about different ways that her hobby is unique. You could tell that the woman was very educated on the Civil War topic. Lastly, I enjoyed when the guy gave us the inspiring speech while we ate our snacks. He was very passionate about his beliefs of the Civil War. He told us that the reason for the Civil War was because of states’ rights, not slavery. He shared to us how the Confederates would of looked at the Union. He talked down to them, making
Period 3 American Civil War
There are many reasons why the United States had a Civil War, but what caused the war to actually start? Slavery, the expansion of the western side, and the dispute between state laws and federal laws all played a major part in the separation between the North and the South. In 1860, when Abraham Lincoln was elected president and it caused seven southern states to succeed from the union including: Texas, Mississippi, Alabama, Georgia, Florida…
Period 3 Block A
Unit 5 terms
1. 3 Causes for the American Civil War:
Kansas/ Nebraska Act: Chaos erupted after a decision was not reached regarding the issue of slavery in this territory. The free & slave government forming in that territory increased tension between free & slave states. The incident involving Charles Sumner and Preston Brooks further rallied together spirits of the North and South. Their very own brethren were becoming enemies…
Despite its misleading title, the American Civil War was a far from civil affair. The
sectional conflict between the Union and the Confederacy resulted in the death of roughly two
percent of the country’s population (or an estimated 620 thousand men) and is still regarded as
the United States’ bloodiest and most brutal war; it would only make sense that the causes
leading up to this great rivalry would be extremely severe as well. The Confederacy’s secession
from the Union was completely justified…
NOTE: Before starting the Timeline project please refer to the "Example Timeline Matrix" document.
Instructions: Complete the matrix by providing the Time Period/Date(s) in column B, and the Description and Significance of the People/Event(s) to American History in column C. See complete instructions in the Syllabus for the Module 3 assignment entitled. “Timeline Part II.” NOTE: The timeline project does not need to be submitted to turnitin.
NOTE: Please write your answers in a clear and concise…
The Civil War in the US took place from 1861 to 1865. Many Americans lost their lives, but in the end, America was finally united. The United States was finally a single nation instead a company of states with their own establishments.
The United States had many problems that led to the Civil War. One of the main causes for war was the social and economic differences between the North and the South. The South was basically a one crop economy because of the invention of the cotton gin…
The American Civil War was a fought within the United States between the North and the South starting from 1861 and ending in 1865. This war was one of the most negative events in American history, yet it helped shape the character of the American individual today. The causes of Civil War can be traced back to tensions that were created early in colonial era. Mainly, the war between the two regions was caused by social, political and economic differences between the South and the North, but it is…
The American Civil War was a major turning point in the history of the United States. The war between the North and South forged the blueprint for what would become the society we live in today. Arguably, slavery may be the biggest cause for civil war between the North and Southern states. But, there were other fairy large contributing factors to the Civil War.
The Missouri Compromise although its subject was slavery forged a larger divide within the states and sparked the beginnings of…
Home » Articles » The Road to War (1846-1860)
The Road to War (1846-1860)
By Clay Williams
The Road to War Timeline
Preamble and Resolutions Adopted
by the Convention of the State of
Mississippi, November 30, 1850. All
documents courtesy Mississippi
Department of Archives and History.
Resolutions of the Legislature of the
State of Mississippi declaring
secession to be the proper remedy
for the Southern States, November
30, 1860. (Senate Journal 1860) All
largest ever American Civil War, capturing the start of the war in 1861 and ending 1865.1 “The American Civil War only having a handful, prior and after, smaller civil wars or general interstate resolutions; that gave similar or no anguish to the American hearts within 1861 to 1865 and their 34 to 36 states of USA such as possibly: (1-The Toledo War 1830 [Michigan v. Ohio], 2-The Walton War 1787 [North Carolina v. Georgia], 3-The Red River Bridge War 1920 [Texas v. Oklahoma], 4-The Utah War 1850 [The…
slavery. With this the single greatest change, brought by the Civil War the Thirteenth Amendment entered into the United States Constitution. Slavery was introduced in the late seventeenth century by English settlers for economic reasons. Slavery separated families, harmed many African Americans, and created political dispute in the early stages of development for the United States. Slavery was unfortunately a way of life for many African Americans but the hardships continued even after the Thirteenth Amendment…